LOS OSOS CENTER
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LOCATION INFO

Southern San Luis Obispo County

The Town of Los Osos

 

THE TOWN OF LOS OSOS

If you're looking for your next location, Los Osos is a great place to a grow a business.
Los Osos is in a world of its own, at the southern end of famed Morro Bay,
yet only about 15 minutes from downtown San Luis Obispo.


Population

15,052

City Government

Unincorporated

 

 

Public Schools

San Luis Coastal Unified School District (805) 543-2010

Private Schools

Covenant Christian School (805) 528-3883

THE COUNTY OF SAN LUIS OBISPO

Located halfway between San Francisco and Los Angeles and nestled between the Pacific Ocean and the 2 million-acre Los Padres National Forest, San Luis Obispo County is the gem of the California Central Coast. With a quality of life that very few other areas can offer, San Luis Obispo County is blessed with:

·        Incredible scenery and landscape
·        Temperate year-around climate
·        Manageable traffic
·       
World class wine growing region and home to over 85 top quality wineries
·        Some of California’s finest beaches, open spaces, and state parks
·        Ability to mix work with a healthy, quality lifestyle

The Industry Standard named San Luis Obispo the best new place to get away from it all, saying “it’s never been so easy to run a business from paradise”. Major fiber-optic companies have chosen San Luis Obispo County as a natural landing site for links with Trans-Pacific cables. In fact, there are over 300 high-tech companies already located in the County, with many others involved in manufacturing, agriculture, and business services. With regional cities located along the state’s fiber-optic data network, San Luis Obispo County is a natural fit for businesses and start-ups looking to relocate or grow their business.

Among San Luis Obispo County’s assets are a diverse economic base and a highly skilled work force. Cal Poly, Cuesta Community College and John Hancock College provide local employers a resource to build their companies with well-trained employees. Cal Poly has been continually ranked as the “Top Public Regional University in the West” by US News & World Report.

It’s easy to see why the quality of life and opportunities represented throughout San Luis Obispo County are drawing companies to the area.

 

General Information

Size

3,300 Square Miles

Population

265,297

Incorporation Date

February 18, 1850

Form of Government

General Law

Governmental Jurisdiction Districts

 

Congressional Districts - 22nd and 23rd
Senatorial District - 15th
Assembly District - 33rd

* Source: California State Association of Counties

Governmental Representatives

Congress

Kevin McCarthy (R)
Lois Capps (D)


District 22
District 23

email

email

Website

Website
Senate Sam Blakeslee (R) District 15 email Website
Assembly Katcho Achadjian (R) District 33 email Website
County Supervisors

Frank Mecham
Bruce Gibson
Adam Hill
Paul Teixeira
Jim Patterson


District 1
District 2
District 3
District 4
District 5

email
email
email
email
email

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 
Weather

Average Annual Temperature 58.8°
January Average 51.8°
July Average 64.5°
Precipitation 22”
Days of Sunshine 315

 

If you would like any more information about the Los Osos community, please don't hesitate to Contact Me. You can also click on the following links to learn more about the wonderful town of Los Osos:

http://www.losososbaywoodpark.org/

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Los_Osos,_California

ABOUT  CALIFORNIA

California is the most populous state in the United States, located in the far west; bordered by Oregon (North), Nevada and, across the Colorado River, Arizona (East), Mexico (South), and the Pacific Ocean (West).

Area:                          158,693 sq mi (411,015 sq km)
Pop.:                           (July 2008) 36,756,666
Capital:                    Sacramento
Largest city:        Los Angeles
Nickname:            Golden State
Motto:                       Eureka (I Have Found It)
State bird:
              California valley quail
State flower:        golden poppy
State tree:              California redwood  

Ranking third among the U.S. states in area, California has a diverse topography and climate. A series of low mountains known as the Coast Ranges extends along the 1,200-mi (1,930-km) coast. The region from Point Arena, N of San Francisco, to the southern part of the state is subject to tremors and sometimes to severe earthquakes caused by tectonic stress along the San Andreas Fault. The Coast Ranges receive heavy rainfall in the north, where the giant cathedrallike redwood forests prevail, but the climate of these mountains is considerably drier in southern California, and South of the Golden Gate; no major rivers reach the ocean. Behind the coastal ranges in central California lies the great Central Valley, a long alluvial valley drained by the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers. In the southeast lie vast wastelands, notably the Mojave Desert, site of Joshua Tree National Park. 

Rising as an almost impenetrable granite barrier east of the Central Valley is in the Sierra Nevada range, which includes Mt. Whitney, Kings Canyon National Park, Sequoia National Park, and Yosemite National Park. The Cascade Range, the northern continuation of the Sierra Nevada, includes Lassen Volcanic National Park. Lying east of the southern Sierra Nevadas is Death Valley National Park. California has an enormously productive economy, which for a nation would be one of the ten largest in the world. Although agriculture is gradually yielding to its industry as the core of the state's economy, California leads the nation in the production of its fruits and vegetables, including carrots, lettuce, onions, broccoli, tomatoes, strawberries, and almonds. The state's most valuable crops are grapes, cotton, flowers, and oranges; dairy products, however, contribute the single largest share of farm income, and California is again the national leader in this sector. The state also produces the major share of U.S. domestic wine.

California's farms are highly productive as a result of good soil, a long growing season, and the use of modern agricultural methods. Irrigation is critical, especially in the San Joaquin Valley and Imperial Valley. The gathering and packing of crops is done largely by seasonal migrant labor, primarily Mexicans. Fishing is another important industry.

California continues to be a major U.S. center for motion-picture, television film, and related entertainment industries, especially in Hollywood and Burbank. Tourism also is an important source of income. Disneyland, Sea World, and other theme parks draw millions of visitors each year, as do San Francisco with its numerous attractions.

* Information from Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition

 

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